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WILL HOLD 11 lo J OR
Geir Reelected United
SenaiOi from Iowa.
I. Ifi- ii- : ii mi Bo unit
' in ii.- h Man r Boslaes
vrrniir nf a Ureal BltelS
mill a National l.eatlrr.
Tear ago tbey culled John il. (ienr.
Jul reelected to the United State sen
ait front Iowa, "Old liuslness." Uewaa
then governor of the stme (18Ts-ksh2).
and be gave t lit- uiTiiirs of the common
wealth an attention. I cure, n discrimi
nating fidelity uch ai few j)'v'r""s
Before him had done. Tin- title bai
elui.f; to S nator Clear ever since, ul
Ihough be has. pone on to higher honor
ami has become n servant of the nation
well as of owa,
Senator (o ar is New York born. He
tolonga to the generation of young men
who nbnndoned farm life ami small
commercial pursuit in the early yeur
vt the nineteenth century and came
west in find room for their ambitions
anil em rgy in which to work. Born in
1835, at libncn, he was when be made
lis way to Burlington, la., inking all
the e). ,i l i s of travel of that time and
facing poverty for the reward which la
bor might bring in Ihe year to come,
lie wn& a merchant in llurlington when
t'h'n: . .i was a ktrtlggllpg village. lie
fore ihe Union Pacific a- inns! meted,
when St. I.oiil was ihe commercial
marl llf tie west, when the Missouri
was lo bu Ihe great navigable stream
if the middle country, when (here was
not un operated railroad west of Ohio,
oi u mile of lelegraph line, nor any
meant of transportation but tenm-
so;i I - 1 a - M s or one's tiu n feet.
lurliiigton was a town of consider
able importance at that time, having
wide trade and a elass of merchants
oted for their progressive ideas. Ben
stor Ccnr, beginning with small capital,
iacrcn ! his Held of operations until
k v an "i r of the best known merchant
in the state, lie was shrewd in driving
bargain, paid great attention to de
tails, worked Incessantly, paid hi bill
promptly and laid the foundation for
Re-Elected United States Senator from
the State of Iowa.)
the honorable nickname which he now
hears. He did not show an aptitude
then for political life, nor did he make
any effort to enter it. He was a repub
lican as soon as the new party was or
ganized and uncompromising in his at
titude on the questions raised during
Ihe civil war, but until 1SG3 he did not
solicit the votes of the people, and then
odIv to Income the mayor of Burling
toc, a position which he filled with
When his term expired he retired
gain to private life, from which he did
not emerge until 1 at-, when party ex
igencies demanded his election to the
legislature, and he was sent to the
house. In 1874 be was elected speaker
of the house, and again in 1870 the same
rtfliee was given him.
His first term as i
Speaker came at the end of the famous
deadlock in the grange legislature of
1874. From the legislature he passed to
the governor's chair, where lie served
four year. Retiring from the govern- j
sjr's chair, be became a private citizen
again until 1880, when he was elected to
congress and reelected in IsSS, practi
cally without oppostion.
The landslide against the republican
party in Dim defeated him for reelec
tion lo congress with four other con
JTCamen of the state, but he served as
assistant secretary of the treasury for
wine time. In I'-'.i- hi party again re
turned bun to congress, and in January,
1804, he wa elected to the United States
senate as the junior si nator from Iowa.
RIs present term will end March.'!, 1001,
He was conspicuous ii congress for his
work on the committer on ways and
RPJUOtt, where he bad charge of the
(sugar schedule, He is now chairman of
ftf senate committee on Pacific rail
in,;., and it was through his efforts
I bo, n- government was successful In
realising $117,000,000 from them instead
i af the 120,000,000 offered.
Of Inlrresl to Smoker.
Th briar pipe is not made of briar
a cod at. all. The word "briar" is a
corruption of the French word "bru
yere," meaning "heath," and the wood
r d is really that of the heather.
VTfcen the pip's were introduced into
this country the tradesmen found that
the French word was rather too diili
enit for the ordinary smoker to get
bold of, nnd they soon twisted it into
the familiar briar. The supply of this
wood from France is now almost ex
hausted, and is only found in any quan
tity in the Alpcs Maritimes.
LU a Church Dlunllnry.
. It is but little known that in addition
to being "defender of the faith" by
Tirtue of her position or overei(-n
Qneta Victoria i also the. oldest dig
Vtt of the cbnrch by virtue of'herpo -
itaTy or inecuiii . ; r
it ton' of prebendary of St.
fl3 ' "
Lost unman M o.cle.
There are many muscles in the hu-
seas body, control of which has been
lost throae-h atre of dliue.
REFLECTIONS OF AN ARTIST.
ricturis f I'imr Quality rr Cflrn
tin- uelro lo m l-'lne I'ol
Irellon. "Many a nucleus to a fine ni t collec
tion has been laid in a few pictures of
poor quality," said a well-known art
connoisseur to a Washington Star re
porter. "Whenever a man comes lo my
Htudio, looks over the pictures and bin
Ihe canvas that reall.v pleases him." lie
continued, "I am fairly well satisfied
that he is destined to make a notable
collection if he has the necessary
means, no matter what bad taste or
?ck of taste he shows in hisirst selec
tions. It is only the mnn who has. no
confidence in his own judgment, and
who buys only what others tell him ire
pood, for whom 1 have no hope. The
fact is a picture is an educator and the
man or woman who buys one and stud
ies it is sure, sooner or later, to dis
cover its faults and its fine points, no
matter how blind they were to them at
first and no matter what flimsy trick
of the artist thev were attracted by.
"Try it yourself if you doubt the
truth of this assertion. You may know
nothing of art. Buy a picture that
pleases you. bang it where you can see
il daily and look at it frequently. You
will need no Instruction to learn wheth
er it has merit or is filled with defects,
Many an art collector has been edu
cated in this way. By and by the daub
i- replaced by a better picture, and the
novice Instinctive!,! becomes a compe
tent judge of what is meritorious or bad
Il Witt lime n Place In Hie I illicit
Slates SocloloRlcal Depart
men i m Paris,
Under the allspice of the United
States government, t he Aim rli an negro
is to hate a distinctive exhibit at the
Pari exposition. Thomas ,1. Calloway,
of Washington, a prominent colored
man, has been appointed to prepare
A limited space has been set Bsld
in the United States exhibit in sociol
ogy for this feature. It is aimed to
show that "the people of African
descent in America are civilized. Chris
tianized, possessors of vast education
al privilege. They are owners of per
haps half a billion dollars' worth Oi
property. They are engaged in every
industry and pursuit common to white
Americans, and universally accredited
with rapid progress. America can
therefore furnish Europe with much
evidence of the negro's value as a la
borer, a producer and a citizen, that
the statecraft of the old world will be
w iser in the shaping of its African pol
icies." The lending colored intercolonial
institutions of the United States art
arranging for creditable exhibits.
There are mora than a dozen othei
itures of jBpLugro exhibit under
Every New England slate will be
called upon to contribute toward the
I rum Thl Aerount We I. earn Hon
thr I.rn-Ulatnra Indnlare In
Away down in the basement of the
capitol, in the midst of the winding
uud mysterious passages of this sub''
terranean section, are located the con
gressionsl bathrooms, where the stater
men cleanse their cuticles ut the ex
pense of Uncle Sam. There are about
15 tubs o the house side, and when
congress is in session they are patron
ized at all hours of the day. The rep
resentatives who take their periodic
tubbings in the capitol bathrooms 01
not bound by any particular hour 01
rule of bathing. They start in i.t nnj
hour of the day (or night, if the bouse
sits late), and are scrubbed and mime
down by strong-armed attendants tit
government expense. Ihe fact that
the tubsar almost constantly pecupiet
indicates the extent to whll h thr priv
ilege of a free bath Is appreciated, in
many of the hotels of the citj patron
ized by congressmen a charge is mado
for the use of the bath, and the thrifty
representative can get around this ex
pense by making his ablutions nl lh
capitol, says the Washington Star.
In both the senate and bouse wings
of the capitol there are barber shops,
where statesmen are shoved, und half
tomes, perfumes and soaps iiimisneu
j by the government, so thai if one has a
i mind to. the usual expenses of the bar-
ber shop can be avoided.
' The Bicycle Anionic the Hindu.
1 n on article, "A Hindu Home," In the
December number of the Nineteenth
Century, Hon. J. I. Itees tells how "at
the sixth mile we meet the raja mount
ed, not on an elephant, but on a bi
cycle, and, but that an attendant with
a broad gold sash over his shou.dei
run In front and another behind, you
migbl almost take him for common Cold nnd Cruel.
clay on a bike." Arrived at the palace, Giles Don't you think she is rather
be find that the rani is. from a do- statuesque?
j mestic point of view, monarch of all DeOarry Decidedly. When I pro
I be surveys, und her Brahmin husband pOBel to her last night she gave me
i .bears the same relation to her that the j tho marble heart- Town Topics.
late prince consort bore to Queen ic
! loria. 'ihe rani tells Mr. Kees that
' after breakfast "you can ride my son's
bicycle in the courtyard, and my lit
! tie boy. aged live, w ill ride his tricycle,
! and when 1 get a bicycle for my big
daughter the party will be complete."
Armored trains, which are taking!
such un important part in the present;
, campaign, usuauy consist o, a l"'"
r;ne. three iron tracks, a water
I '-' r. , !
1 tank anil a passenger car. ine star
ore raised six feet, with three quarter-
1dci, boiler plate, and perforated with
horizontal slit for the accommodation
of rfles ,Dd Maxims. Each vehicle ii
1 csoablc of holding 80 or 80 men easily
II I m 1'iuiMiil Statement.
"You told me." she said, tearfully,
"that I waa the only pirl you ever
"It's true," he asserted.
"Hut I bate just learned that you
were once engaged to Maud Muff
guis." "Well." he replied, "1 never told yon
that you were the only pirl 1 ever
thought 1 loved, did I ?" Chicago
What ilu.you think! "said one sensa
tional uctress. "Vy latest husband re
fuses to blp advert! my next produc
tion by letting me pet a divorce."
"Outrageous!" said the other. "If
there were any Inw in the country that
fact would of itself constitute sutlicient
ground for a separation." Washington
Dasbaway Hello, old man. what
makes ton look so tad 7
Billboard (the tragedian) A friend
f mine who liti s in a town in Conuec
ecticut has asked me there to take
tinner w itfa him. ami I can't go.
Dashnwcy- Whv not?
Bit I board- I acted there last month.
- Harlem Life.
And what did the prisoner
you told him that you would
My u bet
ically, yer bonor,
head with a bnmmer
l t'rnft) Fellow.
wed: her I
I There goes Mrs. Ne.vlv
uabnnd is so careful of her
he will not allow her to go
sh ipping on a wel day.
Second llirl- Mum:
fears she might get ne
the counter to buy
r enough in
oroel bitter-- -
Severe 1'alxer I'liinl. what is the
meaning of the diamond ring on your
Clara Oh, it is a sign that Harry
lias something to ask you that it will
do no good to refuse. Jeweler'
, Skinner has had to git
five club:- she belong to.
she nervous prostration
but every time she went
of the house her husband mined all
the furniture around." Indiunnpoli
A Naoeasarr itciuiiir.
Dorothy had never seen tiny pump
kin pie until her first visit to the
country, nnd to her grandmother's
asking her if she'd have a piece the
little girl replied: "No. I thank you.
1 never eat pie without a roof on it."
Lot of Them.
Pat An honest man II the noblest
work av God.
Mike Thrue fer ye I But there's
lots nv honest men that wouldn't be
so honest if they would only tell the
truth about, thimsilves! Puck.
New- York Man 1 liear you ve
prosperous times in the west.
Ohio Man Well, 1 should say so!
Why, potatoes grew so large this year,
that they're mistakin' 'em for pump
kins. Yon k ers Statesman.
The young mnn tried to kiss the girl.
And she, fearing he might fall,
Pld Just what he Intended to
She gently drew the veil.
Chicago Dally News.
-run voire or JBAI.01 sy.
"He t'inks her lips are sweet as
sugar, does he? Wel), dey oughter be,
stuck up wid 15 cents' wort' of me
candy." N. Y. Journal,
i n ii ii ii i .
Dora I wonder why Ernest has
never thought seriously of getting
Fred Perhaps be has thought of it
too seriously. Brooklyn Life.
The Two Tlueurr.
"It's influence that counts in poli
tics," said the voter.
"Yes," answered the practical poli
tician; "but not so much as affluence."
An Idea lo Ilevolvc.
"Pauline, what mnde you cut young
Noodleton just now?"
'Oh, his face looked so vacuous; 1
thought I'd give him something to
think about." Detroit Free Press.
His Own Fault.
Houlihan Clancy is forever tackling
bigger roon than himself and get-
Clancy is his own worst
Hard to Kill.
"It Is some consolation to know,"
gasped the dying man with his last
breath, "that it took three doctors to
kill me." N. Y. Journal.
l ,. a ! rr
A GRAVEYARD PROMOTER.
An KnleriirUloa MIourlaa WBo Has
Heroine a I'lotocrat In the
'You eastern people are not the only
enterprising inhabitant of the globe."
said an enthusiustic man in a New York
business house, according to the Sun
of that city. "I have a neighbor
In Pemiscot county, my state. Missouri,
w !io isa sort of plutocrat in graveyards.
Some years ago he opened a tombstone
factory In his part of the stale, and as
he marked down the price, he had quite
a boom in his business. In a short time
there was a monument or headstone
at every grave in the cemetery . and as
live people do not buy tombstones, this
man's business was hit by what your
Wall street folks call a flurry. What
does he do but go to another town not
far away and buy a graveyard of his
own. and put down the price of lots.
This caused quite a cemetery boom un
til all the lots were disposed of. As
soon as some of the people began to die
the enterprising tombstone dealer was
Bfrairi in Ihe whirl, or. as my old friend
Willuir F. Storey was wont to sat of his
paper, on the top crest of the advanc
ing wave, In a year or so he had every
grave in the cemetery marked with his
goods, and another thnd hit his busi
ness, Buf 1 e rallied, went to another
lown. Invested In another graveyard
site, and manipulated this scheme as lie
had the others, and with like results,
"That makes three cemeteries he has
Ftnrted. (Kled and marked, and the last
time I saw him be told roe he was look
Ing for another. He is now known a a
Mrs. Grlmea How In the world
you gat rid of your stale bread?
ham to throw hits of mine away.
Mrs. Smartc There's no need
you to do that Why not do as I do?
I just hide it. away from the children.
Mrs. Grimes Hide it away fr the
Children? What then?
Mr. Smarte Then the children find
it. and cat up every morsel of it. Tit
Lit. A Caasa of Arllon.
"I'xory has sued Boaksem, the fur
rier, for alienating his wife's nffec-
"You don't mean it! Why, 1 didn't
tuppoie Mrs. Uxory ever knew him."
"She doesn't. Hut be exhibited the
finest sealskin ever in this town in his
window, and she won't speak to I'x
ory because he won't buy it for her."
N. Y. World.
Tin: BEST or AM
For ovet fifty years Mas Wtsa&ow'i south.
I OtQ Svitrr has been "Med b mothers fat their
lohlldren while teething. Are you disturbed at
I night and biokan of your rent by a stab, ohlld
Mfsring and eryinic with pain of cutting teeth?
If so send t once ami net a bottle of "Mrs. Win
low's Boothf nff Syrup" for Children Teething.
It- vnlnr Wlncnlculnhle. It will relieve the poor
little -uflerer Immediately. Itepend upon it.
mother', there it no mistake about it. It cures
diarrluen, regulnten the Stomach and Bowels,
cure Wind Coltc, softens the (Jinn, reduces
Inlluniinntton, and give tone and energy to tile
whole system. "Mfk Vinlow' Soothing Sy
rup" for children teething I plSSaSnl to the
taste and Is the prescription of one of the old
est nnd beat female iliyicinard nurse In the
United States and I for nle by all druggist
throughout the world. Price, twenty-live edit
bottle. He sure and get "Mas. Wissi.otv's
Boothivo Svacr, Mjr
Sunbury k Lewistowu Division.
In effect Nov. 19, 1899.
'.' 'J S
AM AM ! M
S7 Banbury '' 5sD
I0H7 Selilisgrove .llllK'tlim 9 OH, 520
mil Pawling 5a
insi Kroamer B w, boi
tn 27 MeUcr 4 M 4 SH
10;tl Mlddleburg Bl 4 52
1088 Banfer sal Mfi
ion', Beavertown hw 487
In 61 Adamaburs SH IM
lust ttaiibs Mill 8 18 1 25
II OB Mii'lure so? 4 19
It )B Wastnai '57 nw
III Shindle 7 51 4 CtJ
H2I Palntervlll r4B 4 on
H27 Maltland 7 "8 a.r4
It Ml hewlstown ! 7S"i 3 45
i: 37 Lewtstown (Main Street ) 7 XI 843
llio Lawistown Junction, 7 m :i40
Train leaves Hunbury 8 26 r m, ar
rives at Selinabrove 5 4.") p m
rraind leave Lewisxown Juoetlon :
I V2 !l in, 10 13 II 111. I 10 n m,130 i in ." 22 i III. 7 07
II Mpm, Tor All, intta, Pittsburg sad the We.-t.
For Baltimore tod Washington tain 18,
I 33 I 33 s Hi II III F'T I'llilll li'lnlllll illl'l New
York 038 II 86 ;i m. 1 08 1 33 4 33 a nd 1 1 1 9 p m Foi
Harrisburg 1 10 ) ::i
Philadelphia & Erie R R Division.
NfjRTHBRN CBHTBAL HA.lI.WAY
Tnlns leave Suntiiiry dally etrent Sunday :
1 21 a in fur Bit and t'liiiannaliiii
b in " III 101 HsllahlUl Brt and rurinndalgiia
1 12 il m fOT liek Haven. Tyrone and the Wesl.
1 i lopai lorHUfoBl KaeeTjrfoa and Osass
dlas 5 45 f ra lor hennvn and Klinlni
'liv p in tor Wtlllsmsport
Sunday 5 10 a ill Uf Bit and r mmitalnim
UtOaiii lor Jjiek Haven and BSSpBj Inr Wll
1 68 a at, 9 88 am 100 and B 48p at for wiikoi"-
t)arr and llazelton
7 lU a in. 10 at) in, 2 08 1 in, 5 4' p in Inr BBSOhV
Itiu and Mount I tunnel
Sunday 9 55 a m lor Wlllte-barre
ftalai leave siollnsgrovo Junetlon
10 00 a in, week ,n.y arriving ut i lnl idelpbls
jui, p in Now York 5 53 p in Baltimore 3 11 i in
Washington 4 10 pin
SS4 p in dailv arriving ai Philadelphia
,0 20 p in New York S 53 a m, BsltUSWN 9 M p m
WiisliiiiKton 10 56 p m.
s (j pm, noek days arriving a' Phlladclphlii
4 30 in. New York 713 a m. llultiniore 888 a in
Washington 4 05 a m
Tra'ns also leave Sunbury t
2 V7 a m dally arriving at Phlladeidhln 6 U n in
I Haiti inure 9 8J a m Washington 7 45 am New
V,..ku,'l,ni Wssbdav, 1 11 '.H a. m S II f I , ,1 V . .
7 Nl p in week dan arriving at Philadelphia
Its SO, New York i! 13 p ra, lialttmcie llji
n ni Wuslillnrtnii 1 no n m.
, MM wub itvm iir-U lnu at Phlladellihla
j 23 ,,m. tiew Yont up in, fiitlmore on p
wafininaton 7 inn m
Tnil ns n ls loave Sunbury at 9 50 a m nd 5 US
nd 8 31 pin, lor Harrlsburg, Ptiilulelphia and
1. R. WtJOO, Oen'l Pa Agent
I. B. HUTCHINSON Usn'l manager.
-OLOR AI0 ISI'OBW ATIOX BVBKAV
V furnishes reliable information on any ub
Ject pertaining; to Colorado' Mines. Fruit Oar
Baas and (hnulnar Lands. Lire Block. Poultry
Hoc. Irrigation, Railroads, Scenery, Health
Hesnrto. Sanitarium. Country Homes for In Ta
li. i. -1- IT. SliU. Hiuwisl rnnorta nn
mining propertie at reaaonable rates. Bend 25
cenU and get three finely Illustrated books on
Colorado resource. Addre :
UM. J. Blakeljr, Denver, Celt.
fs niy tiiime ir you like,
Dbxtsib Bros Co.!
. . tltirt ,.ri,.lr I liir,lvlMi nnNHM mOBAV OnllT.
SEND !MO RVIiONEY
iiAOt OSUr1 CAI1NET IMBIOft ItWIKI MAGH'Ne ! f li.i,f.0.Ji..
ti.il. Villi r-All KaUnlll IL U our li'.lli:'. i - M ttClxlL 'i nl 1 1 fu
ricrfi'r'tit sstiaiaeii f'.fxa. t ' v a rprt-entPl. mui in saa h Ine otbr
u- . " ' ' i i i , im . . i i. .1 .(:-! HAKiaAM itK sr-
En i ii, .tun or, p., Speotnl Offer Price $15.50
tour fu- . . . - , "
.ii' fiviirlit chaiiTPH. JtticUiiiO we.rrr- IM iuiifli jntl ttipfrrfKht will
ftenie7.'(enteforevcOosHimllM. GIVE IT THREE MOUTHS' TRIAL I"
j -ir ,,wn li'iiic, nnu w win return ourci. ! uj Q ft M r not
Mti-r.eti. We sell dlfft-rr til mmkrm sad vraVsVaof Hewlnjj Harhlae at sTs. j.
Mu.Utl. 11.(MI. sflS.UU ana up, all fully dMCfftbtq In :ir tn- sminT
nwkl(iiAltre;or. hut fU. i for thin DRIII UKfk I'ABISKT BlKUlisi I
the cretalent i Blue ever offered by attv hnur.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS Zg2gS
ti-M ir'"i!. itfrinj? aainuvtBi snfteitlRea under varioutj name, with VBtiotia l-t-nenla.
rile surar frlrntl In I h Iratto anil team who are ret laiie anrt i. are am.
',JC DHDmPltf haa every KMiik ini'Kut itiit-M.
U fflt DUnLtllwlV MKKV MH)II P(iTOr kUKT Hh.H
DKrHrff or AONK. Made by
Mm I lIlistTtataM H
for Infants and Children.
Ttao Kind You Have Always Bought has borne the signa
ture of Choa. H. Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one
to deceive yon in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
Just-as-good" are but Experiments, and endanger the
health of Children Experience against Experiment.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the Signature oi
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TMC CCNTauW COMPaWT. TT MUWMT HMp WsTW TOWW CITY.
"A DOLLAR SAVED ISA DOLLAR EARNED."
To introduce to every family in the
Counters. I solas,
OiiImoIom mill HeelH
This Lodies' Dnngoln Kid Boot, Lace or llutton. mile leather
enuntfr, inner, outer soln and Leel, fancy top stay, Patent Leather
Tip. Opera Tie, 2 1 s. P, j;, or EE, senl postpaid on receipt of 81.
Rqualw any $2 bcot sold. Out mikx, Money refunded if uiiHati
factory. We gnatantee fit, style, war
PltBtS. ourctlogne with lllustrartoiisof 180 bargain lnsiioe; also a Babsorlbs
in Ticket wiiieii secure Liberal tush h miu mi your yew's trading,
mTnmTTJT rf7T H T o Equals noytt.oo sbo j wifeweoi barefow rmiier than
TLb -1 illUiS JlFxL S buj auytblug oat I lie DEXTER $1.0U Shoe.
1 ''Xp,Vir Vl'rs V"e shoes nre provlni; sul Isfnelnrv. Tills pair that I now have nmke live
illfferentsuiGsotsI s that -I duve ooughr of you and tUeysre ail good. I snowea our
merchani a patrol f i no boe i bai l bad just letmlvert irom you and he too Ms kalfssaa
cut Wo the heel and examined them thoroughly and pronounced Ihetu oaeap a as a
l ouwllldnOan order srltbtbls letter for two mora pair of Jhoes.
Respeotrully yours, MB8 J. M. WILLIAMS,
WUlett, .Meduclno Co.. CSL
PlesSf send Hie shoes
' i... i -1 in I,,..' n.i.ii, m' u -it,, is iiIiiiiisi hare'nnteil ami I ilon'l wlsli 10
boy shoes Stt any oibar bouse becsuse 1 have need the Pester and nnd latent the beat for
PHILIP M. KCKAI.H,
DEXTER SHOE CO., smi&t, Boston Mass.
Trn fur fir- nli,al Druggist, Crocfr,, RaStsarsBM,
Saloons, News-Stands, General Stores and llarbert
Shops. They banish pain, induce sleep, and prolong Hie.
One gWes reliell No matter what's the matter, one will
do you good. Ten samples and one thousand testi
monials tent bv mail tn any address on receipt of price,
by iht Kipaus Chemical Co., 10 Spruce St., New York City.
WITH TOO 0(Dt8,ratthl
ail. " Bii'i Mjiiii 1 tie .
we whl 1-endyoiiO.JK HIGH
sassssiissssss sw- KStm U
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from the heal material taaney
SOLID QUARTER SAWED OAK Myjffl MfmbSTlSi
closed (bead dropping frum alglit) to be used as a sassr taais,
rsaS, the nthrmprn with fall length Uble and brad In pi"'
aewlna. 4 Smmft Srsw.rs. Istssl IMS ah-kiM frsa.. carved. ranelsl
txMwed and decorated cabinet finish, finest nickel drawer pulls, rests on M
rasters, adjustable treadle. geaulneSmyta Iron stand, rami lata Bis J
a, positive f oar motion feed, self threading- sihiattM shuttle, autom
U jaSBBal bobbin winder. sdJusUlile besrlnim. patent tension liberator. IBjprOTeoi
t -HI ISO wheel, adJosUble pressure foot. Impro.ed shuttle carrier, palent needle S
aUHnaausklaesaae. jstey tee eSlsassmt Is feralsIrS and ear Free j
atructlon Book tall Just how an y one can rue It and do either plain or
aind of fancy work. A io-Tseea' WeSasg Bsaeseli.ls setwIU rrery saaclJ
IT COSTS TOU W0THIN0 "-Zr!
n If coo Tl seed that yoa are sanng aat.ee to Mo ot. pay your freight eeat the.SJ J
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AT. (Saare, RoebackACkhar thorouehly rollabl..-rdltor. )
Aedraat, tEARf? ROEBUCK t CO. (Inc.) Chicago. 1U